Guns N' Roses pelted with bottles at Dublin concert

Full story: Fox 31 KDVR

Guns N' Roses performs during a concert in Montevideo in this March 18, 2010. The value of being punctual is a lesson Guns N' Roses maybe should have heeded.

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Billy Idle

Camden Point, MO

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#1
Sep 2, 2010
 

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Skrew Axehole Rose! He’ll soon be singing a different song when nobody buys his crap.
Fans will turn and the money tap will squirt dust. Money grubbing promoters will put a fork in it and move on. Pretty soon people will be saying Axehole WHO?
Kelly

Grand Rapids, MI

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#2
Sep 2, 2010
 

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Axel used to be great. Now he's not but I see he's still treating his fans with the same contempt.Way to go Axel-you must be dumber than a box of rocks.
Tara

Ireland

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#3
Sep 3, 2010
 
terrible eve! 3 o'clock in the morning bck at home during the week. i had 2 work nxt day..... 155€ for 2 tickets - wastet money.
would have had a better eve in bed with my bf instead waiting hours for a diva!!!!
Slash

London, UK

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#4
Sep 4, 2010
 

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You know what axl is like, plus woorying about work the next day isn't very rock n roll.
I thought Irish people were mad
Tara

Ireland

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#5
Sep 4, 2010
 
I'm not the rock n roll typ. I only did my bf a favor. on the other hand a concert is over at a suitable time.... lets say 'bout 23:oo. So people wouldn't have had the prob gettin home that late from the dart station at the O2Arena, a lot of them had to work or school nxt morning.
as u can read I'm not even irish.... ;)
mad

London, UK

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#6
Sep 4, 2010
 
stuff allright
who

Edgware, UK

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#7
Sep 4, 2010
 
knew
Lucky Steve

Dublin, Ireland

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#8
Jan 29, 2011
 
Good gig, Slash looks really different these days but still rocks the house. Izzy was razor sharp, as was new guitarist Bumblehead. Duff replacement Tommy Simpson kept the basslines rumbling along.
GRUMPY

Ireland

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#9
Jan 29, 2011
 
I HOPE THOSE BOTTLES WERE EMPTY...I WOULDN'T WASTE A FULL BOTTLE OF GARGLE ON THAT CLOWN UNLESS IT WAS SOME CRAP LIKE BUD LITE ....Buuuurrrrrpppp
SMC

Somerset, KY

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#10
Jan 29, 2011
 
Im from the USA and my last name is Begley is that a common name over there?
jim

Ireland

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#11
Jan 29, 2011
 
SMC wrote:
Im from the USA and my last name is Begley is that a common name over there?
yep..your kinsmen are from the old country mainly south west from kerry to limerick the name is pretty common...bit more info from the link below

Begley,Ó Beaglaioch, little hero

http://mcginleyclan.org/neighbouringclans.htm
jim

Ireland

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#12
Jan 29, 2011
 
Ó Beaglaoich/Begley

This surname means ‘descendant of the little hero’. It is not known for sure who the 'little hero' was, but may have been St Beigile/Begly. The place name of Tullaghobegly in the Barony of Kilmacrennan is said by some to be named after them. The name is common also in Co Cork when some of them travelled down to take part in the Battle of Kinsale in the year 1601. They joined the McGinleys there under the leadership of the Sweeney clan. Today, the surname is mostly found in Co Cork but is still found in north Donegal. However, they as well as the Sweeneys were known in that area a century before when the Sweeney clan went to the area. They are sometimes described as a Gallowglass family. The name is occasionally found as Bagley. Conchobhar Ó Beaglaoich/Conor Begley collaborated in the production of Hugh MacCurtins English-Irish Dictionary, printed in Paris in 1732.

The Begleys lost out heavily in the upheavals of the 1600's. Many of them seemingly went to settle in France. Henry Begley from Limerick was a well respected landscape painter who died in 1895. In much more recent times we should take note of John Canon Begley who wrote the valuable three volume History of the Diocese of Limerick. Dónal Begley was for many years the Chief Herald of the Irish Genealogical Office in Dublin.
SMC

Somerset, KY

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#13
Jan 29, 2011
 
jim wrote:
Ó Beaglaoich/Begley
This surname means ‘descendant of the little hero’. It is not known for sure who the 'little hero' was, but may have been St Beigile/Begly. The place name of Tullaghobegly in the Barony of Kilmacrennan is said by some to be named after them. The name is common also in Co Cork when some of them travelled down to take part in the Battle of Kinsale in the year 1601. They joined the McGinleys there under the leadership of the Sweeney clan. Today, the surname is mostly found in Co Cork but is still found in north Donegal. However, they as well as the Sweeneys were known in that area a century before when the Sweeney clan went to the area. They are sometimes described as a Gallowglass family. The name is occasionally found as Bagley. Conchobhar Ó Beaglaoich/Conor Begley collaborated in the production of Hugh MacCurtins English-Irish Dictionary, printed in Paris in 1732.
The Begleys lost out heavily in the upheavals of the 1600's. Many of them seemingly went to settle in France. Henry Begley from Limerick was a well respected landscape painter who died in 1895. In much more recent times we should take note of John Canon Begley who wrote the valuable three volume History of the Diocese of Limerick. Dónal Begley was for many years the Chief Herald of the Irish Genealogical Office in Dublin.
Thank you so much,this has made me so happy just to hear from someone in Ireland and to find out so much more about the name than I ever have.
Axel

Russia

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#14
Feb 21, 2011
 
why does nobody love axel?he has red hair like irish viking..no?

“Act Like Lady Think Like A Man”

Since: Dec 10

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#15
Feb 21, 2011
 
jim wrote:
<quoted text>
yep..your kinsmen are from the old country mainly south west from kerry to limerick the name is pretty common...bit more info from the link below
Begley,Ó Beaglaioch, little hero
http://mcginleyclan.org/neighbouringclans.htm
Jim, can you help me with the name Finnegan?
Jim

Ireland

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#16
Feb 22, 2011
 
@Irishgirl 19
FINNEGAN
In Irish the surname is O Fionnagain, from Fionnagan, a diminutive of the popular personal name Fionn, meaning ‘fairheaded’. It arose separately in two areas, on the borders of the present north Roscommon and north-east Galway, between the modern towns of Dunmore and Castlerea, and in the territory taking in parts of the present counties of Monaghan, Cavan and Louth. Descendants of the Connacht family are still to be found in the ancestral homeland, but the majority of modern Finnegans are descended from the Ulster family, and the name remains particularly numerous in counties Cavan and Louth. Descendants of the Connacht family are still to be found in the ancestral homeland, but the majority of modern Finnegans are descended from the Ulster family, and the name remains particularly numerous in counties Cavan and Monaghan. It is now also common throughout Ireland, with the exception of the southern province of Munster.
The Clan/Sept History
Hundreds of years ago, the Gaelic name used by the O Finnegan family in Ireland
was "O Fionnagain," derived from the word "fionn," denoting a fair-headed
person.
Irish names were rarely spelled consistently in the Middle Ages. Spelling
variations of the name O Finnegan dating from that time include Finnegan,
O'Finnegan, Finegan, O'Finegan, Finigan and many more.
First found in counties Galway and Roscommon, where they held a family seat from
very ancient times.
The 19th century saw a great wave of Irish Families leaving Ireland for the
distant shores of North America and Australia. These families often left their
homeland hungry, penniless, and destitute do to the policies of England. Those
Irish immigrants that survived the long sea passage initially settled on the
eastern seaboard of the continent. Some, however, moved north to a then infant
Canada as United Empire Loyalists after ironically serving with the English in
the American War of Independence. Others that remained in America later joined
the westward migration in search of land. The greatest influx of Irish
immigrants, though, came to North America during the Great Potato Famine of the
late 1840s. Thousands left Ireland at this time for North America, and those who
arrived were immediately put to work building railroads, coal mines, bridges,
and canals. In fact, the foundations of today's powerful nations of the United
Sates and Canada were to a larger degree built by the Irish. Archival documents
indicate that members of the O Finnegan family relocated to North American
shores quite early: Christopher, Hugh, James, and John, Mary, Michael, Owen,
Patrick, Peter, William Finnegan who all arrived in Philadelphia between 1840
and 1860.
Ó FIONNAGÁIN—I—O Finegane, O Fenegane, Finnigan, Finnegan, Finigan, Finegan, Fanagan; 'descendant of Fionnagán'(diminutive of fionn, fair); the name (1) of a family of Ui Fiachrach, in Co. Mayo, and (2) of a Breifney family. At the end of the 16th century there were O'Finegans in all the provinces.
Jim

Ireland

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#17
Feb 22, 2011
 
(ANCIENT PAGAN_PRECHRISTIAN/DRUIDIC)... ....UI FIACHRACH, descendants of Fiachra, son of Eochaidh Muighmheadhoin, King of Ireland in the 4th century. Fiachra was a brother of Niall of the Nine Hostages and father of the celebrated King Dahy, the last pagan monarch of Ireland. The Ui Fiachrach were divided into two great branches, viz: Ui Fiachrach Muaidhe and Ui Fiachrach Aidhne,Clann Flaitheamhail - a district in the barony of Moycarn, county Roscommon, its chief was Mac Gilli Enáin (Book of Lecan). O'Hart states the MacGiolla Fionnagain or O'Finnegan, and the Ó Cionnaoith or O'Kenny, were chiefs of Clan Iaitheamhaim or Flaitheamhain, called also Muintir Cionaith, a district in the barony of Moycarnon, county Roscommon.
(sIMILAR)The O’Finnegans (O Fionnagain) were chiefs in the area of the Galway-Roscommon border, where two places called Bally-Finnegan recall their presence in the baronies of Ballymoe and Castlereagh. The O’Keevans (O Caomhain) of Sligo and Mayo were an important family among the Ui Fiachrach Muaidhe, and it was the privilege of their chief to inaugurate The O’Dowd in the chiefship of Ui Fiachrach. The O’Bolans (O Beollain) were seated at Doonaltan, in what is now the barony of Tireragh in West Sligo.
(ANCIENT)The Annals cite:
CS1101, A skirmish of two bands of soldiers in Cluain moccu Nóis, i.e. Muinter Tadgáin and Muinter Cinaeith, and Muintir Cinaeith were defeated and the Gilla Finn grandson of Uallacháin, king of Síl Anmchada, was killed there.
M1128, Domhnall mac an Ghille Fhinn mic Mic Uallacháin, taoiseach Muinntire Cionaith, do mharbhadh d'Ua Madadháin.
M1158, Sitric, son of Gilla-Enain Ua Domhnaill, chief of Clann-Flaitheamhail, was slain by Murchadh, grandson of Tadhg Ua Ceallaigh; and the two sons of Murchadh, son of Tadhg, were killed in fetters by Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair, in revenge of him.
LC1183, Domhnall, son of Gilla-Enain, dux of Ciann-Flaithemhail, rested.
----------
The surname of FINNEGAN and its variant Finnigan, at the end of the last century, were distributed in Leinster, Ulster, and Connacht. Families of this widespread name descend from one or other of the two O'Fionnagain septs. One was located in the north-east of County Roscommon, and the other on the ancient Kingdoms of Breffny and Oriel in the region where the counties of Cavan, Monaghan and Meath now meet. Early records of the name mention Fin Phin danus, 1086 in England. The name means 'fair'."fairheaded".
The associated coat of arms is recorded in Sir Bernard Burkes General Armory. Ulster King of Arms in 1884.(They were one of the Tribes of Hy Maine, in Connaught, formerly Mac Giolla Fionnagain: they possessed the territory of Clan Fhlaitheamhain, in the present day barony of Moycarnon, County Roscommon; the name is sometimes modernised into Finucane)originally the name of french families who adopted the name finnegan after originally fleeing france during norman wars etc.
----------

“Act Like Lady Think Like A Man”

Since: Dec 10

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#18
Feb 24, 2011
 
Jim wrote:
(ANCIENT PAGAN_PRECHRISTIAN/DRUIDIC)... ....UI FIACHRACH, descendants of Fiachra, son of Eochaidh Muighmheadhoin, King of Ireland in the 4th century. Fiachra was a brother of Niall of the Nine Hostages and father of the celebrated King Dahy, the last pagan monarch of Ireland. The Ui Fiachrach were divided into two great branches, viz: Ui Fiachrach Muaidhe and Ui Fiachrach Aidhne,Clann Flaitheamhail - a district in the barony of Moycarn, county Roscommon, its chief was Mac Gilli Enáin (Book of Lecan). O'Hart states the MacGiolla Fionnagain or O'Finnegan, and the Ó Cionnaoith or O'Kenny, were chiefs of Clan Iaitheamhaim or Flaitheamhain, called also Muintir Cionaith, a district in the barony of Moycarnon, county Roscommon.
(sIMILAR)The O’Finnegans (O Fionnagain) were chiefs in the area of the Galway-Roscommon border, where two places called Bally-Finnegan recall their presence in the baronies of Ballymoe and Castlereagh. The O’Keevans (O Caomhain) of Sligo and Mayo were an important family among the Ui Fiachrach Muaidhe, and it was the privilege of their chief to inaugurate The O’Dowd in the chiefship of Ui Fiachrach. The O’Bolans (O Beollain) were seated at Doonaltan, in what is now the barony of Tireragh in West Sligo.
(ANCIENT)The Annals cite:
CS1101, A skirmish of two bands of soldiers in Cluain moccu Nóis, i.e. Muinter Tadgáin and Muinter Cinaeith, and Muintir Cinaeith were defeated and the Gilla Finn grandson of Uallacháin, king of Síl Anmchada, was killed there.
M1128, Domhnall mac an Ghille Fhinn mic Mic Uallacháin, taoiseach Muinntire Cionaith, do mharbhadh d'Ua Madadháin.
M1158, Sitric, son of Gilla-Enain Ua Domhnaill, chief of Clann-Flaitheamhail, was slain by Murchadh, grandson of Tadhg Ua Ceallaigh; and the two sons of Murchadh, son of Tadhg, were killed in fetters by Ruaidhri Ua Conchobhair, in revenge of him.
LC1183, Domhnall, son of Gilla-Enain, dux of Ciann-Flaithemhail, rested.
----------
The surname of FINNEGAN and its variant Finnigan, at the end of the last century, were distributed in Leinster, Ulster, and Connacht. Families of this widespread name descend from one or other of the two O'Fionnagain septs. One was located in the north-east of County Roscommon, and the other on the ancient Kingdoms of Breffny and Oriel in the region where the counties of Cavan, Monaghan and Meath now meet. Early records of the name mention Fin Phin danus, 1086 in England. The name means 'fair'."fairheaded".
The associated coat of arms is recorded in Sir Bernard Burkes General Armory. Ulster King of Arms in 1884.(They were one of the Tribes of Hy Maine, in Connaught, formerly Mac Giolla Fionnagain: they possessed the territory of Clan Fhlaitheamhain, in the present day barony of Moycarnon, County Roscommon; the name is sometimes modernised into Finucane)originally the name of french families who adopted the name finnegan after originally fleeing france during norman wars etc.
----------
Jim, thank you so much for all the information. This is the most I have ever read about the name Finnegan. On several occasions when I researched it, the info was somewhat generic. I will pass this along to all my brothers and sisters and I again thank you for your time.
Your pal
Irish Girl
Jim

Ireland

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#19
Mar 3, 2011
 
No problem Irishgirl19-Jim

Since: Oct 09

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#20
May 14, 2012
 
I wonder if Axel Rose is related to Axel F.

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